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20130113
20130121
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
think you can do all of this and solve the fiscal ills just raising taxes? what -- who is to blame kids if they think, well, i'm okay. i needn't worry. >> neil, i think the problem is deeper than that. the problem is simply this. the young people are going to pay need bills as i just said before, and guess what? they are not voting on head starts. they are not voting on the war in iraq or any of this stuff. who votes in america today, neil? senior citizens do. it's not any kind of mystery why we can't cut programs like medicaid, medicare, and social security that people get the benefits are the ones who vote. that really is a problem. if we want to get people like charlie's generation, their voice heard, they have to get out own vote for policies and protect their own financial interests. neil: but, charlie, you were telling me something interesting last time you were here, in the heart of hearts, young people you talked to are not that optimistic they'll see social security or medicare, are they? >> not really. you asked them -- a classroom i went to, how many of you receive social sec
more revenue, through tax reform, by closing loopholes in our tax code for the wealthiest americans. if we combine a balanced package of savings from spending on health care and revenues from closing loopholes, we can solve the deficit issue without sacrificing our investments in things like education that are going to help us grow. turns out the american people agree with me. they listened to an entire year's debate over this issue and they made a clear decision about the approach they prefer. they don't think it is fair, for example, to ask a senior to pay more for his or her health care or a scientist to shut down life heavy saving research so the that a multimillionaire investor can pay less in tax rates than a secretary. they don't think it is smart to protect endless corporate loopholes and tax breaks for the wealthiest americans, rather than rebuild our roads and our schools, invest in our workers skills or help manufacturers bring jobs back to america. so they want us to get our books in order in a balanced way where everybody pulls their weight, everyone does their part. th
million r tax adjustment and $376 million from something and $700 million from reduced mortgage loan loss. jamie dimon said challenges still exist but as we look forward to 2013 -- let me finish this thought, we look forward -- we remain optimistic. we're committed to doing our part to speed the recovery of the housing market and we continue to see favorable credit conditions across our wholesale loan portfolios. at first blush. go ahead, andrew. introduce chris. >> chris whalen is here to respond to these numbers. i'm here to say they also put out on their website today. what do you make of these numbers? >> similar to welles making up a lot of earnings numbers with cost cutting, very important. a little light on revenue, i think the story of most banks going into 2013. my guess is interest margins continuing to squeeze because of the fed. >> that's not going to get better. >> the benefit from the fed has gone by on net and tt an alarmi rate and the time's gone >> what's your thoughts on loan growth. >> as jamie said he's trying hard to put on assets, everyone in the industry is. but wit
does, 100 billion dollars or so, you wonder whether or not it's had a tax hit yet, if it's overseas, it hasn't. how much of the 5 billion that dell has is overseas? >> you know, that's a good question. i don't have that number off the top of my head but with these tech companies selling so much globally you do end up getting a large stockpile overseas. david: let me stop you there so our viewers know. that means there could be a potential big tax hit if most of that money is overseas? >> yeah, that's exactly right. if you have to repatriate for use in something like this, then you have to pay the differential in the different tax jurisdictions. so while you have 5 on the books, it could be significantly less that you could actually utilize. sandra: i want to bring a report from goldman sachs. they upgraded based on quote the possibility of a leveraged buyout offer providing floor for the shares. if you own dell shares, if you want to own dell shares, what does one do right now based on the news that we have at this moment? >> well, i think outside of a takeout, the 2013 still looks
. and this is not just the party of the wealthy, he said, and of lower taxes. it has to be, you know, many republicans don't make as much money and pay a much higher percentage of their income in taxes, and they need the party's help, too. i thought he made so many. that was such a potent -- what was it, 30 minutes? >> it really was, but mika, let's talk about the people that want to buy bushmasters. yes, gun sales are moving at a rapid pace. a lot of people are buying two or three. >> they were buying as many as they can get. >> just to keep up with their survivalist neighbors. >> right. >> you can't have enough of those clips, right? >> apparently not. >> maybe they string them around their christmas trees. i don't know what they do with them. but steve rattner, this is the problem the republican party has made. this is the mistake the republican party's made. they listen to the loudest voices. a small, small percentage of americans. and americans, by the way, who don't swing presidential elections. i have been saying it ad nauseam for four years and making extremist conservatives very upset. you do
it the curb. and many thought president obama wanted to go over in order to raise taxes. to do the same thing over the debt ceiling and get full blame for it, it could genuinely destroy the republican party, of course while destroying the economy. >> there is that little problem, for republicans. so what about this point, ezra, that the president, the federal government could easily meet its obligations on actual debt payments through bonds and that sort of thing. but it would be the spending, the discretionary spending that they would have to cut under these circumstances. so there wouldn't ever be, many republicans insist they wouldn't ever be a realistic prospect of default in this. and that is why the president uses the word "obligations," instead of the word debt because they may just agree with them that there wouldn't actually be a debt default. >> it is unclear, we literally don't know what would happen because it never happened bef e before. so a legal authority is not all obvious. so there is a question, for the treasury department, to decide if we pay off the bond holders, but not
and the phones and gets his way on that and gets his way on the tax bill that kennedy couldn't get through. my question is when you look at the great skills and the talents that lbj had dealing with the senate and congress, do they really apply in the era of hyper polarization that we live in? the republican leader. does mitch mcconnell respond with the same? >> i think you have to remember that there was terrific polarization in the 1960s. the democratic party was in control of tourn democrats who were against the kifl rights bills and controlled the mitties. the house were mostly in control of people against the bills. they were also against most of the great society programs. he had to find republicans that would support him. what the hell is say presidency for is a quote of johnson when early 64 before his first state of the union after kennedy died, his entire staff said don't go for the civil rights bill. it's a presidential election year and hang on to the presidency and we will do it after that. he said what the hell is say presidency for? we are going for it. he went for it and got it
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)